14-Year-Old Model Tells Her Side Of Tyga Story At Press Conference

Posted by , Jan 4, 2016 at 08:02pm

Molly O'Malia, the teenage girl named in an OK! Magazine gossip article involving Tyga, has spoken out.


Back in December, a story published by OK! Magazine made the rounds alleging that Tyga and Kylie Jenner had broken up over the rapper's text messages with a 14-year old model. Molly O'Malia, the young girl referenced in the story has now stepped forward to tell her side of the story, appearing at a press conference alongside lawyer Gloria Allred​ at a press conference in New York today.

In her first public report, O'Malia says that Tyga first contacted her through Instagram. She claims that she initially assumed the rapper was approaching her about her musical career (she's a singer), but his repeated requests to FaceTime began to make her "uncomfortable" and she stopped communication with him. Allred later stepped in to make it clear that the two were never linked romantically, despite the article claiming otherwise. 

O'Malia and Allred are seeking a public apology from OK!, though it's not clear if they will actually sue. 

Molly O'Malia, the teenage girl named in an OK! Magazine gossip article involving Tyga, has spoken out.

Back in December, a story published by OK! Magazine made the rounds alleging that Tyga and Kylie Jenner had broken up over the rapper's text messages with a 14-year old model. Molly O'Malia, the young girl referenced in the story has now stepped forward to tell her side of the story, appearing at a press conference alongside lawyer Gloria Allred​ at a press conference in New York today.

In her first public report, O'Malia says that Tyga first contacted her through Instagram. She claims that she initially assumed the rapper was approaching her about her musical career (she's a singer), but his repeated requests to FaceTime began to make her "uncomfortable" and she stopped communication with him. Allred later stepped in to make it clear that the two were never linked romantically, despite the article claiming otherwise. 

O'Malia and Allred are seeking a public apology from OK!, though it's not clear if they will actually sue. 

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